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0 / 75
fOL XL-THIRD SERIES,
SALISBURY, N. C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1889.
.'AO"S - mu m w 11. J m
- t a I ill J
uiotaond & Danville Railroad.
. . -a lvnllll v Vntti
- coitimiil i
Ar. tuari in
LT.AUanU Ar urwiivil'
Lt. Hot Soring
" Washing on
No. CO. r N (fi.
I t 6 5.
i 9 45 " 9 26 "
11 -a " 11 00
3 30 P M 3 00 AM
5 40 " i 6 07 -
S iO ' T 45
3 lie " . "
5 Oi " 4 29
5 H 5 08 '
S 40 " I 8 05 '
10 W " ; 9 t
2 30 " t5 00 P M
4 40 " 00 P M
4 46 " i 1 00 A M
5 4S " 2 55
5 20 " i TJO rt
, t6 05 " " 30 '
tO 3T i 9 50 "
i IS 26 AM . 1 1 IS
2 (1 M2 12 P M
7 31 4 36 " -
9 28 " 8 10
12 32 " !U 23 A M
3 03 -J 18 40 P M
4 51 8 38
5 56 " i 4 4 "
I I 00 ' 9 4
2 20 A M i.'10 -PM
fi 30 ' " '5 10 "
j 10 3) " i l)d "
No SI. j Ko. 53.
6 10 P M 8 50 AM
0 35 " - ! 12 50 P M
: 13 AM 6 15 "
6 00 P M j 7 10 A M
12 35 AM i 1 48 P M
1 1 39 ' J 2 5; "
4 25 " 1 5 30
6 02 7 05 P M
7 50 P M 12 S5 P M
9 41 " 1 54
3 1-5 A M 6 5S
4 20 43 "
6 07 ! j '7 12 "
7 45 " I 8 40
,511 40 tl? 34 A M
9 4" 11 00 P M
12 111 - P M ! 5 25 A M
1 05 " 7:0
I 1 05 i t9 00 A M
3 10 12 50
7 54) A M S 50 P M
9 32 A M j lO 20 P M
12 2 P M I 50 AM
1 13 " . 2 40
3 30 5 15 "
Hi 25 P M 12 55 "
2 40 ' 3 00
- 7 10 6 53
5 SO " t8 10 "
3 00 AM j 10 47 ' "
6 20 - " 1 20 P M
' No dessert is more delicious, wholesome
and appetizing than a well-made dumpling,
filled with the fruit of the seascn. By the
use of the Royal Baking Powder the crust is
always rendered light, flaky, tender and di
gestible. Dumplings made with it, baked or
boiled, will be dainty and wholesome, and may
be eaten steaming hot with perfect impunity.
RECEIPT. On mtartnf flmir- tlinmiioKlv nSniA
it three teaspoons of Royal Baking Powder and a small
teaspoon of salt ; nib in a piece o( butter cr lard th?
size of an egg;, and then ac(d one large potato, grated in
the flour; after the butter is well mixed, stir in milk and
knead to the consistency of -soft biscuit dough ; break
off pieces of dough large enoueh to close, over four
quarters of an apple (or other fruit ss desired) without
rolling, and lay in an earthen dish (or steamer) and
Steam until the fruit h tender. Bake if preferred.
In all receipts calling for cream of tartar
and soda, substitute Royal Baking Powder.
Less trouble, never fails, makes more appe
tizing and wholesome food and is more eco
nomical. Royal Baking Powder is specially
made for use in the preparation of the finest
nd most delicate cookery. S-
I or sale by Bingham & Co. , Young & Bos
Hun, and N. P. Murphy.
Can You Tell Me ?
Can you tell me why this should be
In every land, on every sea,
Why tin should always shine for some,
And shadows over others come ?, '
Can you tell me? '
Can you (ell me why honest toil
Should be defrauded of the spoil ;
Vhy poverty, and grief and gall
Should be so great, and sweetness small ?
Can you tell me?
Can vou tell me why buds unmade
Should blossom, and then droop and fade;
Why littte children, pure and free,
Shouhl sinful men and women be?
Can you tell me?
Can you tell me why woman's lot
Is so, ill-cast, and man's is not ;
Why she, the weaker of the pair,
Must still the greater burden bear?
Can you tell mc?
Caji you tell me when all is done,
The curtain dropped at set of sun,
Why man of man speaks words of praise
When he needs not the wasted lays?
Can you tell me?
John G. Temple.
to the Cafe Anglais in Pari, and
one would stare at me in wonder!
I could start off, if the fancy seized
me, for Russia, for Austria, for the
Pyramids, round the world if I liked,
without waiting, as now X must, for a
suitable csnnpanion who wants to go in
the same direction.
I cotrid go to the theatre withont
w'aiting to be taken, or bribing some
amiable old btdy to accompany me.
I eould indulge a sudden fancv for a
tnidniglvt stroll under the stars.
1 could tell a woman if I loved her.
In short, I could live a free, natural,
Men are ungrateful for thfir privi
leges, I think. I wonder that they
are not a thousand times happier than
they are. To be sure, I never Jieard
of one yet who wanted to be a woman.
Louise Chandler Moulton.
t Daily, except Sunday.
Train (or Raleigh vta ciarksville leave Ulchmond
dally 3 1 M : Keysvtlle, 6.00 P.M.; arrives Clarks
Tllle, 7 11' M.; ox for I, s.io P. M.j Henderson. 9.25
P M.: inlvrs Durham3.45 p.m.; Kalelph 11. oo p m.
Returntntf leaves Raleigh 7.35 A. W.; Durham,
mi V 51; llenilerson, s 30 A. M.;-Ox(oni, lo.lo A.
M.; (Sarkesvllle, Tl or. A. M ; KeyfeviHe. P2.S5 P.M.;
irrlves Richmond, 3. No P. M.
TU'Oiis'i pisseng-ir coach daily between Rlch
moud artd Raletglt. vta Keysvllle. leaving Richmond
Loop m , and returning leave Raleigh 7 S5 a. m.
Ural ml xei trains leave Durham duly ext-eft
, Sunday, P. M.; arrive Ke svlilc. 1 35. A . M .: re
tamhfe. leave KevsvlUe. 9. no. A. M.; arrivintr Dirr
kim.5.!ip. m.;Ralelgli ll.oo p.m Passenger co;.ch
jffl 51 md 53 connects at 'Mohrron;! dailv excerl
Sunday tor 'e-t Toint and Baltimcre via York Rlv-
.1.1 ne. '
No. 50 fron went Point connects daHjr except
8ua1i it Wchmonrl with So. rvo for the Routt .
So.-so tinl 51 connects at t;olrtsrOrowtth trains
tnand fr.'irh Morehead t'Uy and Wilmington. And
at SelnuAu and from Fayeitevllle."
s?-onn cts at (Jreeash ro for Fayettevlile.
No. 53 winnects at Selina for Wilson, N C "
Nos. so and 51 make close connection at t'nlver
y station with trains to and froioChapel Rill,
ontrain no 50 and 51. Pullman Surfei Sleepei
Meen Atlanta anc N' W Yor'-. (5r er-sboro and
Aajtisia. and Morchc td City. Ashevlllc, and Mor
On trains 52 and 53, Pullman Buffet Sleeper be
-tween Wasldngton anil New Orleans, via Montj.om-
ery: and between Washington and Birmingham,
RkdUoond and Oreensiioro. Ralelsrh and Orrens-
boro,and 1'ullmin P;trlor ars between Salisbury
nd Knoxviile. nnd Charlotte nrd Aneiuta.
Tlirou ' i ti -ketsoa s lie at nrlnei jal stations , t o
Porr.aes w information, applj to any agent of
tae company, or to
SOLHA&S. JAS L.TAYLOR.
Traffic Manager. Gen. Pass. Agent
JfV. A. TURK,
Dlv. Pass. Agent,
Sic&icifl anfl. Danville E ailroaa Cc
W. N. C. Division
Passenger Train Schedule.
Effective May 13th, 1888.
Train No. 52.
Truln No. 3.
a. m. Boston
p. m. New Vork
a, m. Lynchburg
"WHAT MEDICINES ARE MOST
CALLED FOB 1
asked the reporter of an old druggist.
"Dr. Pierce's preparations," he replied.
"They are sold under a positive guar
antee that they will, in every case, give
satisfaction, or the money is promptly re
funded. His 'Favorite Prescription, for all
those chronic weaknesses, nervous and other
derangements peculiar to women, is used with
unfailing success. It cures weak back, bearing-down
sensations, irregularities and weak
nesses common to the sox, and being the
most perfeet of touic medicines builds up
and strengthens the entire system. The de
mand for it is constant, and I am conversant
with scores of cases cured by it."
Returning after a few moments' absence,
the venerable wielder of the pestle remarked,
"the number of sarsaparillas and other, so
called, ' blood medicines ' is legion ; but Dr. '
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery outsells
them all and it is the only blood-puritler out
of the many which I am obliged to keep upon
my shelves, that is guaranteed to benefit or
cure in all cases for which it is recommended,
or money paid for it is refunded."
" In the line of Pills," remarked the old gen
tl ennui, "the little Sugar-coated 'Pellets'
put up by Dr. Pierce lead all others, both in
amount of sales and the general satisfaction
they give my customers."
Copyright, 1885rby WOELD'S DlS. MKD. ASS'M.
If They Were Men.
WHAT SOME FAMOUS WOMEN WOULD AND
WOULD NOT DO.
Louisville Courier Journal.
It is a curious fact that there are more
women anxious to be men than there
are men willing to be women, and the
improvements women as men would ,
make upon the latter sex are often as ;
amusing its they are numerous, and to j
ascertain 'more definitely exactly what!
FROM THE DUTCHESS.
If I were a man:
I should be either a doctor or a sol
lier. The courage that belongs to
1 them. makes these two the grandest
! professions in the world. True, they
contradict each other; one kills, and
the other cures, yet both are noble.
I should not be in haste to marry.
It is the one step in life that marks or
mars, and to escape it but two gates are
open: Death and Disgrace.
I should consider thirty a go.Kl age
for matrimony. Before that a man is
a mere boy ; after that, for the next
twenty wars, he is tit his best, if there
best in him. At hrtv. it un mar-
some well Known women would uo it
l !w., .. t mull fiii. T ..nl. 11 1 Li liill '
t in j i ii ,1 l- n ... ricd, he must be regarded as a confirm
Journal addressed to them the lollow-1 ' , , , , , . i , . 41
ing inquiry: if you were a man
what are some of the things ow would
do, others you would not do? " The
answers received tire as varied as they
are amusing; they are certainly possess
ed of a unique interest.
Poor Richard's Sayings.
Benjamin Franklin published an
manac in 1757 from which we quote
The taxes are indeed very heavy, and
if those hud on by the government
were the only ones we had to pay we
might more easily discharge them; but
we have many others, and much more
grievous to some of us.
We are tsiied f trice as much bv our
idleness, three times as much by our
pride, and four times as much by our
folly; and from these taxes the com
missioners cannot deliver us.
It would be thought a hard govern
ment thstt should tax its people one-
tenth part of their time to be employed j
in its service, but idleness taxes many
of us much more, if we reckon all that
is spent in absolute sloth, .or doing
nothing; with that which is spent in
idle employments or amusements that
amount to nothing. Sloth, by bring
ing on disease, absolutely shortens life.
Sloth, like rust, consumes faster than
labor wears. Dost thou love lif?
Then do not squander time, for that's
the stuff life is made of.
Sloth makes all things difficult, but
industry all things easy.
Laziness travels so slowly that pov
erty soon overtakes him.
What signifies wishing and hoping
for better time? We make times bet
ter if we bestir ourselves.
WHAT ELLA WHEF.LER WOULD DO.
Were I a man :
I would never speak or write one dis
paraging or disrespectful word of any
...i T. j:m ... i. 1 t. .1
t woman wtioui i uiti iiol know ononu
i ihe cavil of a doubt to be utterly un
! worthy. Even then 1 would only
;h words to warn others from
i speaK sue
I would aim to make my life worthy
of one g od woman's admiration and
respec f .
I wouhl le more gallant and kind to
mv wife than t any other Wwnen.
1 would make the happiness of my
home the chief ambition of my life.
I would deny myself some pleasure
and luxtwies in vouth that 1 might not
for an incurable case of Ca
tarrh in tbe Head by the
proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. By
its mild, soothing and healing properties, ft
cures the worst cases, no matter of how long
standing. By druggists, 50 cents.
be dependent upon others for
... t' i o I,
cessitles oi me m old age.
I would tive everv man a
hand as l
save in the
w1 ii I yM
D. A. ATWELLi'S
3.1 J a. m. Greensboro
r ii h
9 50 p. m.
7 30 a
H io a
4 35 p
1 i p. m.
m. Salisbury 7 go
noon Stalesville 6 27
p. m. Catawba 5 s
Newton 5 57
Hickory 5 17
Connelly Sirlags 146
Morganton 4 30
Glffi Alpine 4 17
Marlon a 44
Old Fort 3 13
Round Knob 8 35
Black Mountain 2 00
Asheville - 1 25
Ashevtlle - l 1
Alexanders 12 46
Marshall 12 19
Hot s.irings : 1140
Indli , tpHs
Chic 1 u
st. pjni -St.
Daily except SUNDAY
I , iX N. lh TRAIN NO 17
mtZ m Lea Asherrtle .1 Arr 450p.ro
rr Waynesville .... 8 30
fir'" Charleston 10 15a. m
Jarretts Leave 7 "0
Wlierc a full line of goods in Ids line,
always be found.
- mmm 'wu-ftfr. r"
woo id tiive
went aloiig the
life, and expect itrr-wa;.'
iiicrease of my own self -respect
1 would take a great pride iii con
trolling and mastering my passions
and appetites, as I would in the control
of my horses or my djjs. And I
would look well to it that none gained
the mastery of me.
I wouhl feel it a greater honor to be
called a faithful husband and a wise
father than to be kiunvn as u a sly
or a u great masher" bv mv fel
If I inherited weath, I would endeav
or-to make mvself in the matter of
rood morals the eaual of nianv who
. a X J
tbor for a livelihood.
I would never imagine that the pos-
i r i l i l 1
session oi a nrsi-ciass lanor any .in
eyeglass could excuse a vile breath or
an dJisolent air.
I would w rite no letters to any wo-
X r i i. lil...
man. save my wire wuicn a i tne
world might not read.
If in the employ of others, I would
do double the duties imposed upon me
that 1 might the sooner have others in
1 would rule in my business affairs
and in my household not by force or
physical strength, but by rorce ot
And in my general association, with
women I would treat them as nearly as
possible as I would like other men t.
treat my sister or my wife.
XiLLA VV HEELER VV ILCOX.
ed ttld bachelor, and he had
I should cultivate the society of
women of the world. Fashionable
! women, women ot good character and
form, whatever has been, or may be,
said against them, have a refining in
fluence. They subdue the moral odor
of the stable and help tc check the
growing inclination to irreverence in
ordinary conversation that even decent
men are prone to in this present gener
ation. I should make it a point not to scold
my servants. One should never de
prive the woman one has married of
the chiet joy of her existence!
I should regard courage as tha higiv
est gift of God, but I should never con
sider prowess in mere field sports as
constituting that great gift. To con
quer and slay the lower animal should
not be taken as the end and aim of
life. There must be something beyond
it. To excel in moral courage, to be
able to control one's self, to kill the
evil in one's inner nature, to be able
to defy society for a principle, is surely
a greater triumph than to stand with
one's foot upon the body of one's coun
If I were a man I should count my
self blessed indeed.
But Providence has ordained other
wise, foi I am The Dutchess.
Methinks I hear some of you say:
"Must a man afford himself no leis
ure?" I will tell thee: Employ thy
time well, if thou meanest to gain leis
ure; and since thou art not sure of a
-minute, throw not away an hour.
Leisure is the time for doing some
thing useful. This leisure the diligent
man will obtain, but the lazy man
never. A life of leisure and a life of
idleness are two things. Do you im-
tgiue mat siotn win anon you more
Mothers and Daughters.
It is a curious fact that mothers of
ability frequently have helpless daugh
ters, and that mot hers who are by no
means what is called "capable" in Yan
kee land and "clever" in England, have
daughters who can turn their hands to
The reason, however, is very simp
The capable mo hers, feeiing a certain
pride in their capability, are loth to
allow th.-ir daughters to help them.
They desire them to feel that mother
makes (he bst cake, does the nicest
needlework, orders the house better
th iin any one else; that her dealings
with tradesmen are to the advantage
of the family; that she cannot be cheat
ed in the quality of goods, that she can
entertain guests more charmingly than
her daughters can.
In this natural delight in being es
teemed by her girls, she forgets that
time flies, that thev will spon become
women, that she must grow old. She
does not teach them to tread in her
foot steps, but represses any of them
who are inclined to do so. She is very
apt to say: "You cannot do it as it
should be done, my dear," and so the
the girl becomes timid. She depends
on her mother, often even for the ar
rangement of her hair, the purchase of
j her articles of finery. She comes to her
' mother to ask what she shall say when
j she writes a, letter, she sils blushing in
the background while mamma talks to
her friends; she remains a child in
j feeling long after girls who are brought
! foward are women. And all this would
le very pleasant if time could stop
and the family circle remain as it is
Alas! this cannot be. Changes come
withVears;the girl marries and becomes
the head of a family of her own. She
i h is no mother to guide her," or to ad
vise her. lt is too late to learn what
he should have been taught in her
teens, or earlier; her will is good, but
she cannot regain her lost ground.
All she can do is to teach her daughter
to be as much like her own lost and
Odds and Ends.
A Russian nobleman has recently
paid 1,200 rubles ($600) for a pair ol
nightingales that are -aid to render de
lightfully various national melodies.
The average monthly temperature
San Francisco for the last fifteen years
has been 55 degrees. The highest for
any month was 51) degrees ami the low
est 50 degrees. .
It is said that the Unittrd States ac
cumulates wealth at the rate of $2,
500,000 daily. This is equal to one
third of tire accumulations of all the
rest of mankind outside of the United
A new dog from Holland has a
long mane, a short bod yv a sharp
bark, a head like a pig, big ears, and
no tail. He has appeared at English
dog shows, and is fashionable amd
The Michigan legislature has just
appropriated for the Michigan Mining
school $104,000 for the furnishing and
I maintenance of the school during the
year and lbUJ.
"Philanthropy is a love of our spe
cies," said a clergyman, preaching in a
charity sermon. "Let yon r contribu
tions show,' he added, "that you don't
understand me to say iove of our
An American was arrested on the
Austrian frontier for having in his
luggage dynamite bombs. On further
investigation, theg proved" to lie cocoa
nuts, something which the Austrain
authorities had never seen.
Judge Sehley, of Paulding county,
Ga., drives to his buggy a mule that
is perhajs 35 years old and yet
sprightly and in tine condition. He
bought the mule in 1803 as a 10-year-old
from a man. who had piekedhim
up running tit large after Sherman's
march through that section.
comfort than labor? Trouble springs adored mother as possible.
A 1 "
lrom idleness and grievous toil troni
needless ease. Many, without labor,
would live by their wits only, but
they'll break for want of stock. In
dustry gives comfort and plenty and
ATTENTION TO BUSINESS.
We must oversee our own aff tiftj,,
The eye of the master will do more
woik than both his hands. Want of
care does us more damage than want of
Not to oversee workmen is to leave
them your purse open.
Trusting too much to others' care is
the ruin of many.
Add frugality to industry. Think of
ii j i
is well as getting.
The Indies have not made Spain rich,
because her outgoes were greater than
The little creature is pushed forward,
is advised, hits lessons in everything,
and the hereditary ability crops otrt in
her after skipping a generation.
The daughter of the wowan who
"never could do" a thosand things tha
it is needful that a woman should do,
is one of the most wonderfully capable
women alive. Poobably she repeats
her grandmother's mode of procedure,
making her own daughters incapable
thereby, and .-o the game of life goes
I believe it is possible for mothers
who are useful in this world to make
their daughters even more useful than
themselves, and they should remember
this. Ihe pride ot being all at home,
The Australian p.-ipers just received
announce the finding of a nugget
weighing 330 ounces and valued at
1,300. It was fouud near Wedder
burn, Victoria, by a young Austrian
named Costa Clovich, who has' only
recently arrived in the colony.
At M. Cornuscli's great fancy ball
the other evening, M. Zola appeared-
! 'il 1-1 1 i.
as a mar, witu nis nanusome wite as.
a Norman peasant; M. Munkacsy waa
a Sixteenth century German, M. Dau
det was a lawyer, M. Petit a Zulu
chief, and Mine. Beruadeki had an
Eiffel tower on her head a yard high,
set with diamonds.
There goeth about a legend concern
ing a Chicago newspaper man who
was the prize stutterer of the west.
MRS. FRANK LESLIE S WISHES
Most women who wish that
were men are pining for what I,
kind fortune or strange fatality, al
An outlet for energy:
A voice in the ear of the world, and
an influence beyond the walls of -their
If I had not these things I naturally
the head of the house, should not blind
a mothorto the fact that her daugh
ter's future happiness must depend on
the daughter's being able to take the
By extravagances, the gentle are re- same nosition in the home of her hus-
! dnced to poverty, and forced to obtain band; and that the greatest tribute
I credit of those whom they formerly a woman can offer to her mother's
despised, but who, through industry memory is expeessed in the word?
the desire to remain in every respect He once wrote a ph.y which he read
to a manager
standing. Pride is sis loud a
and frugality have
want, and a great deal more saucy.
Think what you do when you run in
debt. You give to another power over
your liberty. If you cannot pay at4he
time, you will be ashamed to see your
UQk;. 4-...,, I - i.
'I1L Klllilli 111' till 1 lll''.
made me all I am. X. V. Ledger
The great want of
For sale by JXO. If. ENNISS, Druggist.
L. n. CLEMEN!
m NO IJ
A. & S. Road.
Dally except SUNDAY
P- to Leave
TRAIN NO 11
Spartanburg - Arrive 2 10 p. m
IlenderHHoUle 9 58a.m
Asheville Leave 8 10
KEK R CUAIOK.
CRAIGE & CLEMENT,
Attorncva -A.t Law
Salisbury, X. C.
3rd, 1 881 )
in taerldl;n lme used to Hot Sprtrgf.
Pullman i ' west ot Hot Springs,
aan Sk'ePsbetveen Washington & Salisbury
Richmond & Oreensboro
Raleigh & Greensboro
d Knoxviile & Louisville
JarlorCars .. Salisburj & KuoxvUle
L. TAYLOK,t;. J a.
W. A. WINBULN. Act'gD. P. A
THIS P APT5!P mar bo found n file at Geo.
msiOK Buppaauo Sprue.- St.). wiier- odvorrfRfng
J)R. J. C. McCUBBINS,
. Surgeon Dentist.
Office in Gide building, second floor, next lo
Dr. Campbell,'. Opposite D.
hardware store, Main street.
MRS. MOULTON WOULD BE HAPPY.
I domt exactly know what 1 would
do if I were a man, but 1 do know
what I would be, and that is, happy.
From my point of view, a man is a
fortunate creature, indeed. He has no
dressmaker to tyrannize over hi in, or
no disappointment to meet at the last
moment, He can simply go to his
tailor, give his order, he measured, and
he is done with it. He need not go
back again, and turn himself in an
aching lav-figure for an hour at a timo
to have her draperies arranged:
Then a man could get along with
three suis of clothes - one for morning
wear, one for afternoon visits and a
cinf '! arniiinrr nnn ho mill
wear his evening suit till it grows
ahnkiW nr. .lw 8MIIM without, anv one f If I. were a man I should devoutly
saying: "Ain't you tired of the sight wish I were a woman
of that white brocade? Keallv, Mrs.
should desire them very earnestly, and, ' cmlitor, you will make poor sneaking
oeing a man or oeing a woman, snouiu
try to obtain them.
As it is, I desire a man's opportuni
ties chiefly from a social point of view.
If I were a man, I would try to under
stand women as very few men seem to
try to do. I would study the com
plexity of 'their tastes, loves, dislikes,
sensitiveness and intuitions, and try to
raise my simpler and clumsier mascu
line perception to a level with what
most men despise because they do not
I would like to be a man for a little
while that I might make love to at
least two or three women in a way
that would neither shock them with its
coarseness nor stare them with its pov
erty. As it is now, most women d ny
themselves the expression of the best
part of their love because they know
that it will be either a puzzle or a ter
ror to their lovers.
And what 1 would not do if I were
a man would be ever to let go the curb
rein of my own propensities.
I would never let any woman know
me for iust what I was bv nature, but
having discovered her ideal of me,
i would try to live up to it or rather to
copy it as best I could,
j No man yet has ever been all that
the woman who loves him tries to. be
lieve him. If 1 were a man I wouhl
take care that she never found out her
1 mistake! But where is the man wise
excuses and by degrees come to loose
your veracity aad sink into base down
The second vice is lying, the .first is
running into debt. Lying rides upon
debt's back. A free-born American
ought not tn be ashamed or afraid to see
or speak to any man living. The bor
rower is a slave lo the lender, and the
debtor to the creditor. Disdain the
chain, preserve your freedom and
maintain your independence.
For age and want, save while you may;
No morning sun lasts a whole day.
Gain may be temporary and uncer
tain, but while you live expense is con
stant and certain. We may give ad
vice, but cannot give conduct.
enough to do thi
Mrs. Frank Leslie.
a i . II)'
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
haa worn it to the last six din-
ners this season.
And then, hats! If I were a man I
should not have to confront mvself
disconteudedly in the glass and choose
anxiouslv between toque and capote,
flowers and feathers!
Happv! Yes, indeed! I could go
alone to Pelmonieo's in New York, or
and as that
would not be possible, I should accept
the inevitable, stnd do my best to be a
manly man as well as a gentleman.
I should reverence my mother above
all other women, and hold every wo
nian sacred for her sake, and if I had a
wife I should be as polite and attentive
to her a if sie were the wife of some
Mary J. Holmes.
How to Keep Sweet Potatoes.
Sweet potatoes are sensitive to any
change in the atmosphere, moisture
and handling. They will lie on a floor
that is enclosed and roofed a long time
without injury, provided they are put
there without bruising, and if the pile
is not deep, and if the temperature
does not get near the freezing point.
They must not lie long in the sun, they
must not lie long in the wet, they must
not lie long in the cold. Never leave
out over night what you harvested
duriny: the day. Pick those which are
to be preserved over winter as carefully
as apples are picked, and put them in
a drv rnol nlace that is well secured
against rain and frost. Dry ground
makes a good floor, provided it is pro
tected'from rain or cold on the outside.
The pile must not be deep a foot in
depth is enough during tbe warm
weather of the fall months; it might be
made deeper later in December, when
the potatoes are picked over anJ all
damaged ones thrown away. For
keeping them through the winter store
boxes and old barrels will do for small
quantities, but they must be absolutely
frost-proof. They should have a little
Men who are not for sale. Men who
are honest, sound from centre to cir
cumference true to the heart's core.
Men who will condemn wrong in
friend or foe, in themselves as well as
others. Men w hose consciences areas
steaJy as the needle to the pole. Men
who will stand for the right if the
heavens totter and the earth reels.
Men who can tell the truth and look
the world and the devil right in the
eye. Men that nether brag nor run.
Men who have courage without shout
ing to it. Men in whom the courage
of evei lasting lift runs still, deep and
strong. Men who do not cry nor
cause their voices to be heard on the
streets, but who will not fail nor be
discouraged tiil judgment be set in the
earth. Men who know their own bus
iness. Men wlw will not lie. Men
who are not too lazy to work nor too
proud to be poor. Men vho are wil
ling to eat what they have earned and
wear what they have paid for. Times.
ilow do you like it? ' .
he iisked. "It's great," was the reply;
"very comical idea, that," "Which do
you mean ? 1 asked the author, flat
tered. "That of having all the
characters stutter. It will go with a
Certainly it is the duty of the strong
to "bear the infirmities of the weak,
and not to please themselves," but it is
all also the duty of the weak to be
come strong, ami not to need to be
pleased by being allowed the selfish
luxury of putting restraints on the
liberty of others. Thomas Binney, ,
It is probably true that oiir brightest
and most ".spontaneous" wits hava
had to grind out their laughable
productions with as much labor as the
musician must give to the acquirement -of
the wonderful facility with which
he performs a difficult piece. Every
good thing ii born of toil.
M. Jacques Meyer, whose career is
engaging the atttention of the , Paris
correctional police court, swindling
customers of his bank out -of $875,000,
This financier began life as a journal
ist. He lost enormous sums ou the
bourse, and then took flight, and was at
last appropriately enough, run to earth
in the house of a friend ou the battle
field of Waterloo.
Save Good Seed.
The rule f farmers and gardners
should be to save the best for seed, not
only rf corn but grains and vegeta
bles. If you can save good seed of
superior varieties, it is preferable to
purchasing. When soil, climate and
cultivation are right, farm and garden
products will not "run out." or deter
iorote. So if you possess these requis
itesvand have a superior grain or veg
etable, betser continue its cultivation
unless certain that a change would
prove profitable. Alluding to saving
seed, here a highly improved process
for melon, pumpkin, squash and ca
rom her seed: Place the seed in a bas
in of water and wash them thorough
ly, cleanse them and take a skimmer
and lift Out all the floating seeds and
throw them away. Sometimes half the
the seeds in a melon will float, and
thev are not good. Put the good seed
on a board and dry them in the shade
Never dry them in the sun. After
they are thoroughly dry put them in a
place safe from mice and insects.!
Young man, avoid debt. fc has
made more dyunkards, peopled more
asylums, filled more jails and ruined
more lives than any other one power
on the broad earth. It tempts men to
steal; it goads them into lying; it en
tices themjnto deception. lt is the
father of muderous thoughts; the boon
companion of treachery; the tradocer
of character, and the assassin ofgood
credit. It destroys conscience; it weak
ens courage; it makes cowards, it de
moralizes honor; it winks at trickery,
and embraces rascality. It poisons the
mind; sears the conscience; embitters
the heart; robs life of its pleasures, and
fills it with gall. It drives' meu from
palaces to poverty; from sanity" to
madness; from hilarity to hopelessness
from heaven to 'bell. Christian Oo-serctr.
Bicklen's Arnica Salve.
Thk Ukst Salve in tlie world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sres, Ulcers, Salt ftheum, Fevtp
Sores, Tctte, Chapcd Hands, ("nilUaiiis
Corns, and all Skin Erudioni,and potdtive
ly curet Piles, urim pay rcquirtd.- St i?
'uarantced to ive Hrlett satlsfai lion, f
refunded. hue 23 cent i if.- box.
Fwi rj.de U Klutu k