LINCOLNTON, N. C, FRIDAY, OCT. 13, 1893.
J. W.SAIN, M.D.,
fellas located .it, Linoolutou aud of
fers hm service as physician to the
citizens of fjineolutou aud aurroiind
Will be found at night at the Lin
March 27, 1891 ly
ATTORN KY AT LAW,
LINCOLNTON, N C.
ji:n i is i .
LINCOLNTON, N. (J
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ODE MILLION LADIES
Art: daily ri:t'oinmcndinjj the
TABLE It Expands
Ball 4. Joint.
The best Fitting, nicest Looking
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Trices, $i, f 2.50, $3, and $3.50.
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Shoes Made to Measure. '
To be found at Jenkins' Bios. I
Wfcea E&tty was sick, we gare her Castorla
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When eke became JILss, Ehe clung to Castor!.
VTLca she tad Children, ska gave them Castor
TTTKNTlON I has revolutionized
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For Information nnd f ree llnndiiook wrlle to
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1 I fl S:
Old Itoh White.
Now thft hillH are turning yellow
and the brown is on the corn ;
There's a melody that's mellow iu
the muHic of the horu,
And the sassafras is blazing and the
sumach all aglow
Where the old bell cow is grazing
on the tallows down below,
And the pea vine gladly rustle where
the soft winds are at play
Aud the young quail chirp and hus
tle, growing plumper avery day;
And the cunning ofd suborner in
the bushes to the right,
Perched upon the iow fence corner,
Oct your ammunition ready,
and limber up you gun.
lrain the young dog to be stead v 1
ho as not to spoil vour fun,
For the tone in swiitty routing ami
Octobei's nearly here
When we'll set the wood a humming
with the inusio tar and near,
And we'll fill etch huutiug jacket
with the upoil our piowers yields
And we raise a merry racket on the
forests aod the fields,
For the challenge is temptation as
they sit there out of sight
All. around the big plantation wbis
Montqomsru Al. Folsom in Atlanta
Farm and Fireside.
A Marriage License.
It was a clear winter morning after
a fresh fall of snow. Mr. Amos
Brow I ow stepped iuto his sleigh and
took the reins from the man-oUall
"I am going over to Candia to I erraud of Ringing Mies flunger
sjotihe hool.teacher," he saidJfo,d' lhe villiage choolteacher,
-It anybody comes for me, tell them ' bAck to her boarding place after a
I will be ack about four o'clock ,wo week'8 vis,t at Candia Tu,s
The little Lambert mare gave an
imDatitnt iinnn.i. m ti, riiw tiahr.-
ntipi nor t,c,- . tu atQiK iii
the damp snow, thiown byl the
mare's hoofs, flew to right and ' left
drove down the low level villiage
street aud out into the open coun
try bejoud. For three or four
miles he sped on an a dashing pace.
Then he cimo to a long bill up
which he compelled tne lit tie mare
to walk. At the top ot the hill
there was a piece of woodland,
Bronlow could hear tno steady
blow of au ax echoing among the
tiees, and presently he caiuo in
sight of the chopper, a grizz y
beaided man ot about Mxty or sixty
five- At the sound of the sleigli-
beils the man looked up, then struck
his ax deep into the tree he was
chopping, left it sticking there and
Came toward the road.
Good-morning. 'Pattison,'' said
Brownlow, reining up. "Did you
want to speak to me '"
"Yts, if you aiu'tiu too much oi
a hurry," replied the other, stepping
out into the road aud lajiug his
h tud on the ditshboAid of the sleigb
"Going to Candia V
"Yes," said Bronlow. "Anything
1 can do tor you there ?'
"Wal 1 giess k,"- responded
Pattison, -if it ain't asking too
u.uch ol atavor. You see, I cl'lata
to get married again next Wednes
day, and I thought if ou would
j-st step into the towu clerkts office
tit Candia and get me a license,
'twould save a tiip for me. Oh, it'll
be all right. You see, three fourths
of my place lit iu Candia limits
aud I've always got my maniage
license there. Here's the money.
The clerk'll understand.''
Brownlow looked at the old man
with a whimsicle fuule
I hadn't come along, he a?kedt
what would you have done tor a
"Somebody else woald 'a'b'en
goin over, most likely,' replied Pat
tison dryly ; "and if wnst come to
wost I might 'a'goue myself.7'
Brownlow leaded back in the
sleigh and laughed.
"Well," he said tucking the bill
which Pattison had given him into
his overcoat pocket, "I'll go and nee
what the town clerk has to say
about getting a marriage license by
proxy. If he says all right, why,
I'll get you one, of course. Uood
There was a silvery laughter in
the sleigh bells for Brownlow all
' the way to Candia. He wondered
what made him so lighthearted, ho
unwontedly cheerful. Surely, it
could not not be altogether amuse.
ment at the idiosyncrasies of poor
old Pattison. whose fi4th Sahara of
widowerhood was now about to be
brightened by another osis of ma"
triinony. Could it be because he
was going to meet the school teach
er ag'itu 1 At this rather startling
self suggestion Mi. Brownlow's
he rt gave such a jump that he
could luirly heat it, as well as feol
it, impinge upon his epiglottis.
Amos Brownlow was a bachelor
ot thirtythree, whose timidity in
matters concerning the lair hex had
become so proverbial that the most
sanguine aud successful match
makers in the country had long
since given him up as a nope let-a
case. Indeed he had given him
self up, with a certaiu self pity
mingled with indignation; for he
knew perfectly well that, if he
could ouly muster up courage
enougn to woo and win a woman,
he would be postively the happiest
mau under a canopy of stars two
r.honsaud million miles square. -But
he hadn't or at least he thought
he hadn't and there was an end
flow, then it happened it that
this bashful bachelor, appaiently
foreordained to celibacy, was glid.
iug along in a trim, mouse-colored
sleigh, behind a mare which was
the envy ot the country, for the ote
purpose (exclusively ot Mr. Patti
son's unexpected and common place
was a question which more
roore PU'ed disturbed
Brownlow, as he drove along.
yet me suuatiou naa evoivea
i naturally enough. The Widow
I Murchison, at whose house Miss
"ngerford boarded, war an aunt
01 Amos urowniow'. Amos mnu-
aged her property, and consequent
ly was a frequeut caller at the house
He bad met Miss Huugerford per
haps thirty or forty times during
the school year, thus far. Very of-
ten be found her assistiug Mrs.
Muichison with the tatter's accounts
aud his customary embarrassment
iu the presence of a young and at
tractive weman bad been considera
bly lessened under the influence ot
a clear businesslike way in which
she helped him straighten out the
widow's rather erratic memoranda
of "pid cut" and "received,''
Ouce, to the wild gossip of the
the whole villiage, he had escorted
the pretty teacher to chnroh during
a raiu-storm which required some
thing more expansive in the way of
an umbrelle than either ot the ferns
iuiue articles in the widow Murch
json's rack. That experience had
beeu to Amos Bronlow like a
draught of nectar cunuingy sea
oned with gall. Never iu his lite
cad he felt so terribly uucomforta
ble and at the same time so .fx-
quisite!y happy. It was like
experince of au eastern pilgrim
waltzing through some splendid
Persian garden with peas iu his
only this once had Amos Browns
low aud Mjrtle Huugerford baen
together without the presence of
some third party. And that they
had not was all Amos' fault, ot
course. He felt as if the delicou
agouy of that unique experience
wad enough to last him for a life
time. Nevertheless, a remarkable
complexity eeemea to have some
now gotten linen iuio me wiuow
Murchion's financial affairs, for
scarcely a day elapsed (previous to
Miss jjungerford's vacatioo) when
j Mr. Marchinsou's nephew did not
drop in (after school hours) to look
at the accounts. So it was perfect,
ly natural that when the time came
for Miss Huogerford to return trom
Candia, it should occur almost aim
' ultanious'y to Mrs. Murchinsou aud
her nephew that it would be more
agreeable for tb young lady to ride
behind Brownlow's fast Lambert
mare than iu thn creeping old stage,
with its boxeN and bates and oftn
uncongenial company. So Mrs
Murchinson dropped a hue to Miss
Hungnrfotd saying that he nephew
had business in Candia on Satur
day, and would le happy to call for
hr and bring hr home in the
Nleigh. This was tht uy it came
By Jthe time Amos Brownlow
drove into Candia he had clean for.
gotten Mr. Pattisou's errand- As
it was nearly noon, be proceeded at
once to the hotel and procured din
ner tor himl!" siod th mare. Then
he had a cia" in !!ii' uaiting rcom
blowing wreaths of smoke ceifmg
'aid, Hi whch diaphanous frame
work consianty lioatet, and dias
soved and reshaped itsef, the
sweet -i face of Myrte Hunger
fod. Before he tiuishod smoking,
Mr. Browitow's courage had oearv
forsaken him, in view of that foug
onely ride with the young ady, and
had it ben for the note sent by his
auot, he certainly would have turn
ed tail and scurred home, in ad
vanee of the stage, as fast as he
could go. But there was nothing
for it now but to face the music
music, truly, of form, feature,
and tone, embodied iu the person
of pretty Myrte Ilnngerford.
At fifteen minutes past one oWock
P. M. Mr. Amos Brownlow again
stepped into his sleigh. Setting bis
teeth firmly together, he drove at a
stashing pace to the house where
"lies Huugerford wax stopping,
hitched his mare and iang the door
'v1!. Miss Myrte herself met him
it tho door, with a smiZe and a
b'ltsh which caused a sensation to
ptss through the young roan's body
;is if he had punged through a
combing breaker of spiced wine.
"Why didn't you come to dinner V'
cried the gn. ,;We were a ex
pecting you and were so disappoint
CrownZow stammered something
bout lateness of arrival and hasty
refreshment, which, in view of the
fact that be had dined leisurely for
forty minutes upon one f-quare inch
men sieau ana cup or tea' was
wholly irrelevant aud misleading.
'But j ou mnst come in, at any
i rtte,' cried Miss Hnngerfoid. "We
ant to have you visit with us for a
i?He while "
Brownlow c.iught sight of other
feminine tacs in the hall and quail
ed. Ah, happy thought Mr. Pat
li.-on's marriage liccne!
-1 nra sorry," he said, "But I
have- an important engagement yet
to attend to, and have promised to
he back home at four o'clock. I
really think we shali have to be
starting. Miss Ilunge; fold.''
Tho young lady's travelug-bag
tooJ in the bnl door. Brownlow
picked it up without fuither cere
mouy and carried it out to the
sleigh. Then he unhitched the
utarn and v. aited while Myrtle was
putting oil her wraps, conscious all
the time that tho laiuliy were look
at him curiously from the windows.
Presently Miss Huugerford came
tr ppiug our. She, looked fairly be.
witching in her neatlysntted sack,
! mink bo and saucv far trimmed
ap, Brow nlow helped her into the
j sleigh, tucked the robe on her side
of the seat, got in himself and gath
erec up the reins. In an instant
they were whirling away toward
the town clerk's ofllce.
"Will you he afraid to hold the
mare for a few minutes ?" Brown
low asked, as they drew up in frout
oi the little town hall.
4 Oh, not a? aP," cried the girl.
Brownlow handed her the reins
and plunged into the building.
The town clerk was very busy and
up to his ears ;iti papers; but
Brownlow was excited and in a,
"S. II. Patti?o:i wanted me to
call for a marriage license," he
said throwing the bill jwhich the
old man had given him on the
desk. "Is it all right
"All right Mr. Brownlow," re
plied the clerk, absent-mindedly.
lie was evidently searching
with some anxiety lor a missing
paper among the heap on his
desk. ."Wiil attend to you pres
Brownlow glanced nervously
out at the window- Was the
mare getting a bit restless, or did
he only imagine it '( Yes ; Miss
Hungerford tightened her grasp
on the reins and -looked appeal
ingly toward the window.
"I'll wait for it ouuide" cried
Brownlow, and dashed out of t he
In about five minutes the town
clerk found the missing paper and
filed it. In tha meantime) the
young assistant had come in from
"'LH's see," mused the
"Who was it called lor a marriage
license '! Oh, yes, Brownlow, of
Weybosset. Well, who's the girls
I wouder, and where does she re
The clerk rose and went to the
window. Brownlow' and Miss
Hungerford were chatting togeth
er in the tdeigh, conlidMitly.
Brownlow's impatient seemed to
''Martin, do you know who this
young lady is V asked the town
clerk to his assistant.
tliD young man looked out.
"It's a Miss Myrtle Hungerford.
She is teaching school at Weybos
set. Resided here previously, 1
u0h, well," said the clerk, re
turning to his desk, '-if the lady's
residence is here, I can give them
a marriage license, I suppose."
He hastily made out the docu
ment, inclosed it in a big brown
envelope, and sent his assistant
out with it. Two minutes later
the little Lambert mare had
struck into the main road between
Candia and Weybosset. and the
sleigh-bells were jingling merrily
On the way Brownlow told Miss
Hungerford about .Mr. Pattisou's
marriage license. Subjects of
conversation are none too abund
ant between young people whose
minds are preoccupied by the
most engrossing of possible sub
jects, which, however, must not
yet be mentioned. Besides tins
story wras loo good to keep. They
both laughed over it heartily.
"1 wonder who his next wife is
to be ?" speculate-r the young lady.
Brownlow almost unconcsciously
drew the big brown envelope from
his overcoat pocket. It was un
sealed, and as he held it np tanta
lizingly the precious paper slipped
out and half unfolded itself in his
companion's lap- Being'a woman
how could she help glancing fur
tively at it? Suddenly, a furious
blush overspread the girl's face,
followed by an ashen whiteness.
"Good heavens ! she exclaimed.
"There's ray name !'
She snatched up the marriage
license, opened it and read the
two names engrossed therein.
'"Stop the sleigh this minute,
Amos Brownlow, and let me get
The clear, young voice rang like
an alarm bell ; the brown eyes
Hashed lire. At the girl's startled
cry, the little mare only bounded
forward the faster
low- was sin-ml v naralvzed. Think
uthot o ,o r,f i.i, .dmnrmnl
sensitiveness to the feminine, en-'
tirely without his own fault,
should be thus addressed by a
Myrtle Hungerford read his com
plete bewilderment and exquisite
suffering in his face and the thougt
flashed across her mind, "Perhaps
it isn't his doing '
'Head that !' she said, thrusting
the paper into his hand. It rattled
and fluttered in the wind as the
mare spad on, but Browulow read.
It was a marriage license, duly
made out io himself and Miss
Myrtle Hungerford, and ceritfied
by the town clerk of Candia.
'"It's a mistake, a dreadful mis
take 1" groaned Brownlow. Then
he broke out fiercely, ''Confound
old Pattison !"
The girl's face softened. A
vivid blush sprang to her brow.
She began to see how the "dread
ful mistake'' had occurred.
"Oh, say it was not intentional
on your part, Amos !' she cried ap
peallinglv. "Sav you did not
mean to do me a wrong
"I swear before heaven he
cried "that I would sooner die
than sutler one wrong thought to
ward you Myrtle
Mvrtle! How strangely sweet
,i i.i i.: , i:..r. !
trie name sounueu on
The girl looked up and met the
earnest, tender, worshipful eyes
rf the man at her side. There
was no mistaking what those eyes
8 aid. Slowly Myrtle's head sank
down until her jaunty, fur-trimmed
cap nestled against Brown
low's snaggy overcoat. The mar
riage license dropped from Brown
low's left hand and fell into the
bottom of the sleigh.
"Shall we keep it darling, or
tear it up he asked, a minute
later, as his eye fell upon the tlut
"Keep it," whispered tho girl.
And the western 6un seemed to
meet a kindred light from her up
turned face that was like the
flooding forth of a soul's unspeak
Amerlcfin Ntnudnrct of
TIjh fact is nor. only dtMiioiiMtis
hie, but stands proved ami uitqucs
tinned that the average standard ot
living is higher iu the United States
than iu nny other country iu the
world. The industrial masses, who
embody the vital foices of the na
liou ami represent its life aud chars
i-cter, eat more and belter lood than
itdter unlets of other lauds,
Weil Hinpiri clothing ol hopeiiot
quality, o cupy larger and hctler
furnished apartemnts, eujoy higher
opportunities for culture, and find
open avenues to atlvancemeut on
industrial, eorial aud intellectual
lines. Every statistic investigation
ot thu eouipaiHtive condition of the
worM's workers bring into promir
neuce the physical atatus of ou"
own people. It is shown that the
meat consumption here is more than
thrice that of Europe for each iudi
vidual, and fifty per ceuf more thau
that of Great Britaiu, the natiou
which takes most of the surplus
meat of this country. More than
seventeen pounds of cotton per
head and eight of wool, besides a
'iberal quantity of silk and liuen,
aie required for each tudivdual
two cr thiec. times as much as the
average in Europe. A couutry con
taining less than one-twentieth of
the world's inhabitants uses one
ti th of the wool iu the world, ami
nearly an iarge a proportion of the
cottoo. Iu other words, the cloth
ing iequiied by au average Yaukee
wuld clothe au average .family ot
the other inhabitants of the globe.
This is uot a gness bat a demonstra"
foil, as the world's supply of cloth
ir g material is approximately known
House room and furniture share in
similar liberality of supply, and are
supplemented by ingenious appli.
ances for comfort and convenience
Educational facilities, public and
private, aro extiaorrlinary in extent
and variety, mcluding all that is
comprehended between tnauual
training exercises and post gradu
ate university courses, available
ahke to the child of fortune aod the
sou and daughter of the industrious
laborer. It is possible for the child
cf a common laboier to a'ta'n the
Highest honors of the university, as
! constantly demonstrated in con
ferring the highest' scholastic de
' ef e
Ir. is demonstrated that few
! of the more advanced nations in in
'ustrial skill nud civibzuion pay
vage rates two-thirds as high as
urs, and mauy Europeau states pa
t carceiy more thau half as much
While a large part of this generous
difference goes toward better living
arid higher iutellectual development
much remains lo the pecuniary
credit of the individual, in home
ownership or saviug banks deposits
or other property. A suprlsing il
lntrat.ifin is furnished bv the in
dustrious aud thrifty people ot New
Hampshire, whose deposites lu sav
ing banks alone average about one
thousand dollars for each family,
wita nearly tice as many deposi
tors as there are families.
This republican independence of
spirit, this training ot heal and
band.-, with generous living and
thrifty surplus saving, inspires am
bitiou for continued advancement,
aud insures the breaking of all bar
riers ot class, which in foreign lands
aw nhains ot s'eel that bind to an
cestral occupations and hold fast
the biitb-right of caste. We have
heieaheldof action which is at
ouce au opportunity aud an lnapir
atiou. This continent is a new
world, furnishing at the same time
a wide theater o action and a wor
thy induoameat of effort. With
every variety of climate, the re3ult
of altitude and situatioo, of config
uration of surface and the course of
adjacent ocean currents, all pro
dc cts of tempaiate and subtropical
zones are certain rewards of labor.
The viues of F ance, the olives of
Italy, the, frurs o Spaiu and tho
Medite' r:io,u isles, are a!i gron
on our southern and western coasts,
while the Jcereils, traits and vege
fables ot tho temperate zone are
produced in protusfou elsewhere.
Soils are equally various, in richness
aud mechanical ami hygrometne
condition, available for the growth
of almost everything 'required' foe
use of, man or beast. Dr. James
HirhiirU Dol(ji in the Chautaujuan.
Vulgar wo.-n nki- i. ( at
tention ; rhey ate to i.i in (heir dress
aud talk ; tin y tr.tn !,. fi, eti and
heard at a div;.,nc ; they an" nuni
erous, geneia'lv annoying and lieu
nlgar women w iu i'.e gnnt
dleiM ; t hey cru- u ru i Livir heels
with loiee enough to s.aki- ucythmg
from an "L" hm-i v .,o,i to a sum
tnfr hott-1 p'.'z
Vulgar woir.-n d:sfis private af
faiis in public t'uif onveisatiou
is audible to pa.s.-efs by ; the invite
tue uhei vation of fr't rangers, and
they are fl itt.-red by 'h ? familiar
commeuts of flu-mie-', ll'r's, fakirs
gutter merchants and Broadway
Vulgar women appear in public
wealing brilliant o!or br'iliant
cheeks and audible perfumes, jewel
ry aud sensational styles.
Vulgar women may win adm' ra
tion, put they never wm leaped;
before an individual is respected by
others she must be respited by her
self. Women who wear iloM baity tres
ses and powder I heir face ike downs
may come of veiy j. o.d lam dies, but
they are vulgatiauH.
Women who he-r f;il;-., who be
tray confidence au .1 in k- m'seLh f
wit h I heir tongues ;:e vu .Miriaus cf
the most despicahl. type.
Vulgar women a.- lit:TO;
they not oui coi repi g d minuer,
but they are a o-td extinol: to- !.!
tgcorant aud m;:o -hi, au'i ..'ii;-'u -birg
element arnoo ,' refiued pcopi;.
yew York IV or id.
About the hist tbmg io:e to
vei warein tbe faetoriei iv U cieH'.ro
thf suifac-' f .! g:! u ' (:. r
naateiial uw iu t.. p a
process that u u ally n r ;vcs a (jeai
of oard lador. A mech i: who bud
noted the exp n.-iv ci ara' t:-r of I
wo-k invented a L t i it. li : t;;
cor-?ign -ubstances ii;at c: ng lo ti.e
-utface cf fii vei-v"'Sr" - .e t- i-ily .io!
qaickly rem-vt- i - l:t l;
the silverware c.-n.e- . ru: n ' ;il,
pant. The emp o;. .a -.ft . ;-nv.-!;t
or iiave patenietl til- pi-c; s Vv ; ii
his cosnenf, -t' d '!! tt r l r--garded
as " ' ;
Dear ird .. .liv
Prof. W. O. A w cr, t:r
the Septe-nbei ltem, c '.iiin;' i
the maxim 44 ? he ' i
est" does not upp'y ro ! -od The
best food in t'n sen-. t,t ti .hi w'iich
-8 sold at the highent prici i-i rare'v
t'oe most economic it Icr , eople of
health. Tbo'o d wbicli is best lif
ted to the real waf ts of t'i; uer
may be the very kind wi:ch su
pli?s the most nutriment at tho low
est cost. Round s'e-ik -it lo Ceuts
a pouuds contains aa much ptotnu
and energy, is just as digestiole and
is fully as nutritive, us tenderloin a
50.33 Mackeral has as high nutritive
value as s-dmon aud costs from ah
eighth to a half as much. Oys'ers
are a delicacy. If ne cn alio id
them there is no reason for not hav
ing them, but 23 cuts invested iu
a pint would bring only twenty
nine grams, about an oanc-, o! pro
tein and Iw calories o: energ;. xu'i
The same 25 cen's spnt for liuur at.
$G a barrel, or ? cents a pouud,
would pay for -i'-'O gras of proto n
and 13.700 calories o energy.
When a day laborer i'uy. brea.1 at.
71 cents a pound, t'e aciualiy cu-
tritive material costs him turee vu
es as much as it does him employer
who buys it in flour at G a barrel.
r&flifreftion, and Stomach disorders, use
BROV7S IRON K1TTKKS.
tiH dealers keep it. fl per bottle. Genuine hu
tt4e-m&i)r. "rofcbed rd limes on wrapper.