: Me i)rQliiiay WjtehpMii.; ;
V0L. 11 FdUItTII SERIES.
SALISBURY, C. THURSDAY MAY 31 18&4.
in 'o'verdrn-Wn PictBwj Perfcapa, Bnt 3tuch
, Tmiii iii !
The Ram's Horn. . f- i
Tluv have just had a revival down
at ; iUt-r's Station.J The church here
i;)snt had such atj ingathering for
naiiv a year.. The minister who
ire.'hcsi there ha been preaching
jrq'wirM sermons i theuncoiiverjed
nnd has been visiting everybody and,
t-ilkin religion tilj He whole village say anything about quality," sr.id
1 has .lt-en stirred. livery person has one meraljer of the group with a sar
hecn pnins't) chutb The groups astict one."That's so,I don't know
-that list i to sit about the stove in i how brotherSam'son expects aUt hose
the "roetr viand spin their yarns and
: those who used to borrow the heat
fronTthe stove a t the railrqad station
anil the usual httle fgossiping circles
ol thc small parlorsiiUgave ug their
. wiunl occupation tp goj to church,
Nor was the ;revivakia mere artificial I
ispa'srn ot emotion, Jhe law and the
pospd were proclaimed in unmis
:'nak'a hie- tones , and i men saw and be
. hcye.l. The first Sunday in .Febru
ary Wa- a. glad 'd'ayin that church.
Thcgrx . Pi ompanv pf new converts
.were all there. Th village' church
'. was troweled to a jam. ; The recent
.-additions seemed , a; congregation in
themselves as theycameout publicly
that day, nibre thati fifty of them.
That night they hail'a Jubilee service
jith t hen the' pastor janndunced that
ithe revival services jyere concluded.
Monday night thei'hurch bell did
r not ring and about l;he ffsual church
time! the middle agec men began to
drojxinto thejgrocety as they used
.jto do. They were fill members of
this sanie ehiireh which had feltsuch
r a revival. j They filled up the ehaiis
and drew up i the empty boxes and
pereiieo uieiusci vt.s pn ine. counter
and the heads'of barrels. Naturally
', they fell into a discussion of what
: had created the latest commotion in
-. the community. 'They - discussed
-brother Samson's sefmons and the
terrible things he Had said to the
wicked iney coulq not see how
anybody could resist his preaching
. of the. Oospel. They, talked about
ptner revivals .wiuciii they could re
member in that i-hm-eh and other
churches. They talked of the scene
; the day before and hbw long itliad
, Ueen' since their church had had such
a congregation as the)' had just now.
, Then the5v .iridivrdually ! found some
fault v it h the': nrfnrHVrJ"; H'wrie 'n
powerful man but hd was too hard
on some sins, i Here there was a wide
. diversity ot. opinion. Slhe two breth-
rcn on the end ot the counter winked
at each other'wheri tne brother next
the stove said: he dii not believe the
' pleach er had any Scrjpture for say-
lBir teat a man wna was aiwavs
lat jt church would e too late to
pet to heaven. The' speaker, of
- course) never Was known to be, early
f (at -.thi house of God. The grocer
"J titnself did not lielieve the preacher
wns interpreting the Sermon on the
Mount right vvhen he said that a
man ; vho measured out sand for
sugar here would get something be
side heaven measured out to him at
last, - Iiut they soon turned from the
h .oody had told me that Hill Williams
would join puf church' I would not
have believed , him."; ; "If anybody
should tell me no.w that he will be a
! Church rapmlier n civ!
: -this time I would not j believe him."
jr "Idid hot supjipse thelliord could con
I vert such alazykello wis Tom Phipps
i . and they do say t hat he , has been
! w.oxking ever sincethei was converted,
out in my opinion heisj converted to
get th(J churcfr to keep I hkn.'-' 4'Stitl
I 1 dn't think so much' df that as I
jjo of Srm Stofer. who didn't join the
church'.for anything except to get all
of us to hire him to do our paint
'") "Who expects sch a proverb
ial old swearer as Jonas Qverbeck to
quit sweating and behave himself
iiue a church member?" "And I
don'Uielieve that any U that whole
zenof young boys j liad anv idea
j ; ! hat a church member! ought to be.
1?,ITOUl( not h, enritrrt f- Ulf l
r j. .g-v. ii hum tii
m would iive to disgrace the
church and preacher.!' "For mv
P-'rt I think the preacher was too
vreH;ss about receiving people into
e church.. He did not seem to care 1
whether they would Vtick or not if
hecpnld only get them in. I don't
icve that very, many of them will
k any account' in the church." And
ftf they talked till ten p'clock when
one of them geting up and yawning
gAv.e the- si-nal for idjournment,
4ay,ng.at the sa,ue -tirfie, "Well, we
! e?n only Wait and see whether they
U stjck or not." I
' TL i i. --' j y
.'1nat same eveningl the grocer's
'fc was getting lprjcfy by her fire
vvhen there carqe It rap at the
aad soon after hat anbther
and anotheranda gr(up Qf haJf fl
0zn women were gathered in her
salffirVnt:oom- i "lWclare" she
Wr ,ur f-'eUas, -Ihavq not seen
ST ,or s,x weeks ' except at church.
have been at church every tyght for
o long that I get lonesome as soon
as' sit down at home." "I think so
;too,'J replied one, "I seem more ol a
stranger at home than I do at
church." "Yes, but what a big time
w had yesterday. Who would ever
have thought thatjour church could
have fifty mernbersat once?" "The
quantity is good enough,if you dpn't
people to feel at home
He ought to know that somejof
them are not our kind of people.
They can come to church if they
want to and welcome but I, for one,
can't notice them any farther." "O
well, there is one consolation, it is
likely that there will not very many
pf them last long. After the first ex
citement is worn off they wilsoon
quit coming to church and go back
to their old life again. It's a pity
too that something can't be done for
such people. I suppose there. might
be something like a training dass"for
young Christians instituted, but
who wants to take time and pains
for such a thankless task as that?"
"I agree With you there. I suppose
some people need religion just as bad
as anybody but it is too bad to; try
to mi them all up with us who1 are
respectable, I belieye in giving them
a chance to stick since they are in the
church but I can't see that there is
any hope for them."
; And so they talked till the grocer
liad locked up his grocery and come
home for the night when they too,
adjourned, having talked religion as
tbev thought all evening. As they
Were scattering to their-their homes
they nlet the young members of
their families, church members too,
who had been, sitting about the fire
at the railroad station joking with
the agent. The agent said, "I hear
thatsome of the boys on the other
side of town joined your church."
"Yes," they answered "but wc dont
have anything more to d6 with them
than we ever had. They can look
out for themselves and we will look
out for ourselves. You don't heed
to think that we recognize them just
because they have joined ourchureh."
I Just then one of"4hese new converts
dropped into the office for a little
business and recognized all the young
men who belonged to the church in
which he was feeling a fresh interest.
Hesmiled and spoke. They smiled at
each other and silently got up and
left the office He saw it all and felt
a perceptible chill on his" new enthu
siasm that very moment. Many of
these people strolled past the pas
tors residence that night and looked
atf the light fn his study window,
little suspecting that he was inside
vexing himself with the same
thoughts which had been in their
mind, He thought of all these new
converts one by one. Thev were but
children in this new household.
Would they have the reception a
new child ought to have? Would
these older saints be nursing fathers
and n ursine mothers to them?
Would they receive them as a family"
rejoices and chensbes the infant
which God has sent into their homes?
Then he went down on his knees and
prayed, "0 thou great Head of the
Church? look thou in mercy upon
this flock of thine. Put thou wisdom
and affection in the hearts of all
these thy people that they may care
for those whom thou hast serh to be
trained for holiness and heaven.
Grantthat all thy saints may walk
before these so as to set them an ex
ample of how a saint ought; to walk.
May they be filled with Christian
kindness and courtesy so that they
maytieable to help them in time
of perplexity. If any of these young
converts become weak and faint may
those who are older strengthen
them and bring them again into the
right way. May this church wel
come them to a church of warm
piety and helpfulness. And thus
may we guard against ail the wiles
ot the devil so that none ot ti.cse
who have put their hand to the
plow shall look back. We know
how strong the attractions of the
world will be to them. We pray
that the fidelity of thy people may
counteract all those attractions."
But the converts were disappointed
in the reception which they had
l 1 a . mi ' ,
nopea to meet, iney did not con
sider themselves very welcome. If
they went. wron they found Chris-
nans intolerant oi xnem ana un
charitable. Afters long time many
. t a .
ot them naa gone back again into
the world. The people said :
"I told you so.' Ancf some of
them said: "It is the preacher's
fault, he had jno business taking
some of those into the church." 'I
doubt -not that when the final esti-
mateisciven Ihe sentence will read:;
"They weV drfven but of the church
by the indifference and ancharitable-
ness ot its memoers. Ana now
s "-. i- . . u.
many a revival: nas naa us resuus
marred ir prec?ejy the same way.
- : ! 1 1 i J. N: Bkwin.
Day tony Ky.l i
X Tariff Catechism.
The following short catechism was
found among he papers of George
Ottis, a wealthy American recently
deceased.! It is published here to
show what a ueer way he had of
looking at things. Still, that may
have been; because the things are so
very; queeti: J v : !
Q.i What ;is she meaning of the
A. It is so called because, hundreds
of yeats ago, sea pirates at Tariffa,
Spain, forced eyery passing vessel to
pay for the privilege of going into
and from, the fteditefranean Sea.
Q. What is is meaning now ?
A. A certain 'sum forced from the
people by land pirates.
Q. ,Why do ypu say taken by force?
A. Becausfe congress says to the
people, "Stand-and deliver."
Q. Stand and deliver to whom ?
A. To trie manufacturers, etc.
Q. In which jpart of the constitu
tion does ! congress find power to
pass a law compelling the poor to
support the rich ?
A. In nb par4i
Q-! Then j whefe
did it find the
A. Iu the Bible.
Q. Give the i, book, chapter and
verse. ! ; I L.
A. Matthcw,j:13th chapter, 12th
verse i "For whosoever hath, to him
shall :be; giveni and he shall have
more abundance; but whosoever
hath not, frpnjhim shall be taken
away even, thatf which he hath !"
Q. Is such a 1 w republican in the
sense of being democratic a govern
in which the pejpple rule ?
A. Nb. It is Aristocratic.
Q. What do ybu mean by aristo
craticK , .j
A. A govern nfent wherein the few
rule the many; teherethe many work
to support the privileged few.
Q. Explain htw the tariff law es
tablishes an aristocracy in a demo
cratic governmelnt ? I
A. Congress says to the poor, Be
cause this or thjat man is rich and
produces iron, pr cotton goods, or
woolen goods, ypu shall pay him so
much money forf so many pounds, or
yards, ot go naked and work with
out tools. I I-
Q. What reason does congress give
for suck a tyrannical law ?
A. Congfess lays, the law is a
"differentiation of industrial func
tion," which means that industry is
the fu notion of the poor, and the dif
ference goes to the rich.
Q. "Is that the nly reason congress
gives ? j f
A. No.j It says the tariff is intend
ed to foster infant industries at
home. - v t 1: -
Q- Are the iron;, cotton and wool
A. No. 'They afe a hundred years
old. ; 4 I j J; i
,Q. What idate has congress fixed
for those industries to become of
; t i ! ti ' i
A. When Gabriel blows his horn.
One congressman did move to make
the time Slater,; but when reminded
that asbestos w$s not protected, he
said he would withdraw his motion,
"as it would dp no good after Gabe
blew." i He signed and sat down.
Q. What is the meaning ot a pro
tective tariff? S r
A. Protection bf the rich from get
ting poor, and of the poor from get-
tingnch. S -j ft. ;
Q. Whit is thdi difference between
the tenants in Ireland 1 and the farm
ers in America? ''.!'
A. None. Inj bjoth cases the tax-
gatherer lives ,ii the East, and the
sheriff is after both.
Q. Is there ahyf other similarity in
the condition pf many of the Irish
tcuants and Amencan farmers?
. Yes. The tenants ate too poor
to stay, and; the farmers too poor to
. Q. Is that the only benefit the pro
tective tariff confers upon the poor?
A. No, j Itj imp-oves their morals;
keeps them; contented; keeps- down
. Q. How does protection produce
such hapy jresUljjjs?
A. The poor tajve to work so hard
to support the ich they have no
time for raischi? f; Having no money
to leave f homes r travel, they see
nothing land their desires are kept
dormant J That jhrings content
Montreal Heraldi, .
The gratification of wealth is uot
found in mere possession nor in lavish
expenditure but In its wise applica
tion. Cervantes! i
The Lee4 mt the White Pee.
The legend of the milk-white doe
has been doubted by some, and yon
may believe it or not, as you please.
It is better to believe too much than
. , f
it is to believe too little.
In the early part of the Seventeenth
century, that is, about the year 1615
or 1620, the Indian hunters, who
lived on Roanoke Island, were great
ly excited by seeing a milk-white doe
among the herds of deer, that were
then commonly found on the island.
It attracted the attention of the
hunters, because, it was the most
beautiful one of all the herd, and be
cause it was the fieetestand because
the most skillful marksmen had never
been able to kill it with an arrow.
Okisco, a noted hunter who lived
among the Chawanooke tribe, was
sent for. and he drew his bow upon
the beautiful, milk-white doe, but he
could never do her harm.
She came to be well known to the
Indian hunters of Roanoke Island,
and was often found on the site of
the old city of Raleigh, apart from
the herd of deer, with her sad face
turned to the East. Again and again
she was hunted, but all the arrows
aimed at hsr life fell harmless beside
her. She bounded over the sand
hills with the swiftness of the winds,
and always turned in the direction of
Hunting parties of Indians were
made to entrap her by stationing
themselves along the tracks of her
flight, which had become known to
the hunters by her always taking
the same course. But all their efforts
were without avail. The swift
white doe seemed to have a charmed
life, or to be under the protection of
some divine power.
Every one now talked of the white
doe and every one had his own opin
ion about her. The braves, the
squaws and the papooses talked of
the milk-white doe. Some had fears
of evil from the strange apparition.
Some though she was the omen of
good, and some thought it was the
spirit of some sad departed one.
Sometimes she would be seen on
the high grounds of Croatan, some
times in the swamps of Duraat's Is
land, sometimes upon the cranberry
bogs of East Lake, often on Roanoke
Island near Raleigh city, and some
times, though rarely on the sands of
Kill Devil Hills, some times alone, al
ways sad and beautiful.
The news of the white doe had
spread far and wide, and old Wingina
determined to call a council of chiefs
to determine what to do. Okisco,
chief of the Chawanookes, Cuskate-
now and Kilkonanen, of the Yeo
poms, and others at tended the coun
cil. They all come with attendants,
all armed with their war weapon,
the bow and arrow. They deter
mined to have a grand hunt in the
early Indian-summer, and without
In November, when the leaves had
fallen and the earth was carpeted
with its brown and russet covering
of forest leaves, all the friendly chiefs
came to Roanoke Island to join the
fierce Wingina in his appointed hunt
for the milk-white doe, and each with
his chosen weapon of the chase.
The chiefs, after their feost prepar
ed by the wife of Wingina, agreed
that they should station themselves
along the course ol the white doe
when pursued by the course of the
white doe when pursued by the hun
ters, and either exhaust her in the
chase or slay her with their deadly
Wingina, the most powerful of all,
took the place at Raleigh city, where
the doe always passed and always
Old Granganimeo, the brother of
Wingina, took his stand at Croatan
Sound, where she crossed to Roanoke
Okisco took his stand up in the
goodly land of Pemouik, in the low
ground of Durant's Island.
Kind old Mantco went up into the
shaky land of Wocoken, among the
prairies and cranberry bogs of East
Menatonon, the fierce chiel who
made his home at Scquaton, took
his stand at Tockey's Ridge by the
sea in the land of the Coritooks.
Wanchese, took his stand at Kill
Devil, in the country of Secptan.
They had all brought with them
their best bows and arrows, and al
so their chosen archers.
But the arrow of Wanchese differ
ed from the others. When, long ago
he had gone over the sea to England,
the great Queen had given him an
arrow-head made of solid silver, like
the stone arrow-head that Amadas
carried to Sir Walter Raleigh, with
his other Indian curiosities. It was
made by her most expert workers in
silver, and she told him it would kill j
1 ' - ' ' ' ' --n i i.i - - - .
the bearer of a charmed life that no
other arrow could Wound. Wan
chese carried this with his other
weapons and determined to j test its
power upon the swift white doe.
Manteo started the doe j in the
shaky land of Wocoken. Shr start
ed unharmed at the twang; of the
bowstring. She sped with the swift
ness of the north, wind's j breath:
Through the tanglewood of ( Woco
ken, through the bogs and riorasses
of Pomoulk, across the highlands of
Croatan on, on, she went, $nd the
twang of the bowstring was the
harmless music of her flying bounds.
She plunged in the billo ws of Croatan
Sound. She reached the sand-hills of
Roanoke, leaving the Indian hunters
far behind her. As she came to the
island old Granganimeo drew his
bow and sped his harmless arrow.
She stood upon the top of the old
fort at Raleigh city, sniffed the breeze
and looked sadly over the sea. Win
gina, carefully and steadily drew up
on her panting sides the deadly ar
row. All in vain.
She bounded into Roanoke Sound
and across to the sea. Menatonon
was at Jackey's Ridge, but his ar
row too was harmless.
The panting white doe found time
at the Fresh Ponds to slake her
thirst, and then turning to the sea
that she seemed to love with an un
natural aflcction, sped onward, until
she reached the steep hills of Kill
There, alas! was her doom. Wan
chese taking aim, with his silver ar
row pointed at her heart, let fly the
fated bowstring, and the sad and
beautiful milk-white doe sprang into
the air with the fatal arrow in her
heart, and fell to the ground the vic
tim writhing in the death agony.
On the forehead of the; doe was
plainly penciled in dark: hair the
words Virginia Dare. Moreover the
milk-white doe 'opened her mouth
and spoke. She said that when she
had been forced to marry an In
dian chief, against her will, she
prayed to be delivered from such a
fate, and in answer to her prayers,
she had been changed into a j milk
white doe. R. B. Creecy in N. C.
TheJWay te Elect Senators. ,
There is a plan which has been
worked and found satisfactory. We
hope to see the Democratic and other
political organizations adopt it to a
greater or less extent in several
States. Illinois tried it two years
ago and California will try it this
This plan is to allow the various
county or district conventions to ex
press their choice for United States
Senator. Then those who are nomi
nated on the legislative ticket can be
instructed to vote for the election of
the choice of the convention. This
would bring the election of Senators
nearer to the people.
We have no doubt that the senti-
ment of the people overwhelmingly
favors the election of United States
Senators by direct vote of the people.
The only practical test of this was a
vote taken in California year before
last when every ballot gave the
voter an opportunity to express his
The result of that vote was that
187,958 people in California voted
in favor of the election of Senators
by direct vote of the people while
only 13,342 were against the propo
sition; the majority was 174,616.
Could anything be more convincing
than that? And we have no doubt
that were another vote to be taken
this year the majority would be
A consideration of this subject
leads us to believe that the party
which goes on record this year as in
favor of some such plan as above
outlined will win the confidence of
the people and have an immense ad
vantage over the party that does
not so declare itself. Winston
Bold Bank Robbery
Long View, Texas, May 23. At 3
o'clock p. m., five robbers entered
the First National bank of Long
View. The president and cashier
were ordered to hold up their hands
and the robbers secured $2,500.
Several officers and citizens met the
robbers and a constant firing was
kept uo-during which George Buck
ingham and T. W. McQueen were
killed and Afarshal Muckclroy badly
wounded. One of the robbers,
small dark complexioned man, was
rwer 400 shots were fired.
The remaining robbers escaped with
the dead man's horse and gun. A
large posse art in pursuit.
The Watchman and the Atlanta
Constitution tor ?l.oU. j
X Few Bteriea by Oae wht told JIaay.
F. R. S. in Kate Field's Washington.
Vance used to say that his liveliest
campaign for the governorship ot
North Carolina was that in which
Tudge Thomas Settle ranagainst
him. They stumped the State in
joint debate. All the white Democrats
turned out to hear Vance and all the
colored Republicans to hear Settle.
On one occasion, at the conclusion
of the speaking, Vance was informed!
that there were some charming
young ladies who desired to testify
their devotion to the Democratic
party by kissing the Democratic
candidate for Governor.
Nothing loath, Vance descended
from the platform and kissed a
dozen or so of the young beauties,
and then paused long enough to
turn arqund toward his competitor
and shout: "Settle, I'm kissing my
girls; now you kiss yours !"
One of the best stories told about
him, Vance told himself. He was
making a personal canvass for votes
in a backwoods settlement where he
was not acquainted. Finding about
sixty mei of voting age at a cross
roads grocery, he dismounted, hitch
ed his horse, and fell to cracking
jokes with them. He seemed to be
getting on very well with most of
the party, but he noticed one old
man with shaggy eyebrows and
brass-bowed spectacles sitting on a'
box and marking in the sand with a
stick, as if paying no attention. Af
ter a while Vance concluded that the
old man must be the bell-wether of
the flock, ancf accordingly made
preparations to capture him. As he
sidled up, the old man rose and
shook himself, leaned forward on his
stick and said solemnly: "This is
Mr. Vance, I believe?"
"Yes, sir," said Vance.
"And you have come over here to
see my boys about their votes, I be
"Yes, sir, that is my business."
"Well, sir, afore you proceed with
that business I would like to ax you
a few question."
"Certainly, sir, certainly."
"What church do you belong to ?"
That was a poser. Vance didn't
belong to any church. He knew that
religion and "meeting" were big
things in the backwoods and con
trolled politics there, but he didn't
know what the religion of this region
was, for North Carolina was much
split up between sects. But he
squared himself and said, slowly:
Well, my friend, I will tell you all
about that, for it is a fair question.
You see, my grandfather came from
Scotland, and you know that over
in Scotland everybody is Presbyter
ian." Here he paused to note the
effect, but detected no sign of sym
"But my grandmother came from
England, and over there, everybody
belongs to the Episcopal church." He
paused again, but the old man mere
ly marked another line in the sand
and shifted his quid from the right to
the left cheek.
"But my father was born in this
country in a Methodist settlement,
and so he grew up a Methodist."
Still no sign of approval from the
old man. Vance began to feel chilly,
but he made one last effort:
"But my good old mother was a
Baptist, and its my opinion that a
man has got to go under the water
to go to heaven."
The old man walked up and taking
him by the hand, said: "Well, you
are all right. Mr. Vance." Then
turning to the crowd, he added:
"Boys, he'll do, and you may vote
for him; I thought he looked like a
Baptist!" And he drew a flask from
his coat-tail pocket and handed it to
Vance to seal his faith after the
custom of the countrv.
Dr. Annie Alexander, of Charlotte,
read a paper in the meeting of the
Medical society this 'morning on
A number of ladies were present.
The doctor: took occasion to con
demn, in strong terms, certain modes
and costumes of woman's dress the
corset, for instance.
Not a woman was in the house
who did not approve of every word
she said, yet we venture to say that
every woman there was then, you
know, it was not tightly laced! Oh,
no.' Ever hear of one any other way? j
The address was exceedingly inter
esting throughout and was listened
to with rapt attention. Greensboro j
Record, Mav 17th.
Secretary Carlisle has disposed of
the government building at the j
World's Fair for $3,250 and now
the purchaser asks the Atlanta peo-1
pie $25,000 for it.
The city aldermenpf Concord have
passed an ordinance that each dog
in the town1 must be muzzled five
months in the year or else ifc killed.
It might be a good thing, if the law
was carried out to the letter for the
owners to refuse to comply with it.
The warehouse of the Port Royal
and Western Railroad at Spartan
burg was destroj-ed by fire last
A successful operation for the re
moval of a cataract from Gladstone's
eyes was performed last week.
25 shots were exchanged, between
moonshiners and constables at Pilot
Mountain last wttek, in attempting
to capeure blockade whiskey, as a
result a mule was killed;
UaV pER MONTH
In Your Own Locality
made easily and honorably, without capi
tal, during your spare hours. Any man
woman, hoy, or girl can do the work hancf
ily, without experience. Talking un
necessary. Nothing like It for money-'
making ever offered before. Our workers
always prosper. No time wasted in
learning the business.. "We teach you In
a night how to succeed from the first
hour. "You can make a trial without ex
peuse to yourself. We start you, furnish
everything needed to carry on the busi
ness successfully, and. guarantee ycu
against failure if you but follow our
simple, plain instructions. Reader, If
j'ou are in need of ready money, and
want to know all about the best paying
business Ix-fore the public, send us your
address, and we will -mail you a docu
ment giving you all the particulars.
TRUE & CO., Box 400,
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained and all Pat-1
f cnt business conducted for moderate Fees.-'
(Oun Office io Opposite. U.S. Patent Office
tzna we can secure ;.ium ui jess umc inaa loose
remote from W'ashinirton.
Send model, drawing or photo- With descrip-'
ption. e advise, if patentable or not, free of
I charge, tmr lee not clue till parent is secured.
A Pamphlet. " How to Obtain Patents," with
cost oi same in the U. S. and foreign countries
sent iree. Address,
pp. Patent Office, Washington. D. C.
In all the attributes that suffice to make
a first class family journal.
Spares no trouble or expense to gather and
and present to its readers all the news of
Id a"d New World.
Its several Departments, each under the'
management of a competent Editor, treat
fully of matters pertaining to
TIIE HOUSEHOLD, TIIE FARM,
WOMAN'S WORLD, SCIENCE, ART,
LITERATURE, FINANCE, TIIE
REAL ESTATE WORLD.
Presenting a complete magazine every
SUBSCR 1 PTI ON jit ATI
Daily, one year
Daily and Sunday, one year
The Record Publishing Co.,
-FOB THE HEALING OF THE MTKtt'S-
fBotaniG Blood Balm
Ji$ TUE 6BEiT SOCTHER "MM FOB j
nil 5Kin ana DiooQ Diseases
It purifies, builds up and enriches
the htnn.1. nnd npvpr fails
iStlto cure the most inveterate
Si BLOOD AND SKIN DIS
SS' EASES, if directions ire fol
Bl lowed. Thousands of -grate-
- iui peopie tounu lis praises
and attest its virtues.
CWRITE for Book of Won-
l derf ul Cures, sent free on ap- j
If not kept by your local druggist,
Bsend $i.oo for large bottle, or $j-oo
a for six bottles, and medicine will be
g sent, freight paiJ, by
S BLOOD balm coM Atlanta, Ga.
. j life of Mother and Child. , ;
' j My wife, after having used llothers' ;
' 1 Friend, passed through tb ordeal ,
WltQ lltue pain, wasaiKunoiK v1"
tinito than in a utf K after the birth rV
j of her former child.- I.J.McGbLDRiCK,
Bean Station, Term. C
" 1 Mothers' Frizxd robbed pain of It
terror and shortened labor. 1 nave ue neu- Lf
1 thiest child I erer saw. . - If
I i Mrs. L. M- Ahern, Cochran, Ga. IT
t Expressed to ny4diw. charges prepttcr- M
J eeiptcfMice.lt.wpcfbottle. For sale by ill Dree IT
'J mit. Book to Vfoithert mailed free. l
Ji ERAEFIELD REGULATOR CO.. Atlanta. r
l W-Tf ' t.t.t frr ' ' ' ' ' - '
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